Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 26, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta
10 _ THE LETMOHIDUt ncnAkU Horns miss by whisker in setback By LLOYD YAMAGISHI HeraM Sports Writer a whisker The University of Lethbridge Pronghorns oh so in making a brilliant comeback victory over the University of Calgary Dinosaurs Saturday night but just didn't have the horses to pull it off. As a result the locals suf- fered a narrow 59-57 setback to the Dinosaurs and a split in their Canada West University Athletic Association Men's Basketball League weekend series. The Pronghorns had won the season opener by a 73- 64 count Friday night at the U of L gym. In Saturday's it seemed as though the previous night's encounter had taken its toll on the Pronghorns who had more than their share of problems in the initial 20 minutes of ac- tion. On many occasions the locals seemed exhausted which prevented them to utilize their superb full-court press defence to their best ad- vantage. Besides their sharpness tailed off after Fri- day night's contest and their field goal attempts were wide of the mark. On the other the Dinosaurs were nearly faultless in the first 20 minutes as they had complete control of the game. By out-playing the Pronghorns in nearly every department they managed to take what looked like an insur- mountable 30-18 lead at the half. Things didn't change much in the early stages of the se- cond half as the Dinosaurs racked1 up a few more baskets to extend their lead. At one the Pronghorns were trailing by 18 points. Just prior to the midway the momentum of the game changed drastically in favor of the Pronghorns. Within minutes the locals were back in the ball game as they chewed away the deficit. Their full-court press seem- ed to be working again and with only seven minutes remaining they managed to even the score 44-44. Buckeyes get nod CHICAGO Ohio State's top-ranked who let a. 10-point lead slip from their grasp Saturday and were tied by Michigan Sunday were selected to represent the Big 10 Conference in the Rose Bowl game. The decision was announced by Big 10 commissioner Wayne Duke following a vote of conference by athletic directors who gave the Buckeyes the nod. the athletic directors had voted that the winner of the game between Ohio State and fourth-ranked Michigan would make the trip but that in a case of a tie a special vote would be taken. Ohio with a 9-0-1 record and a title share with goes up against Southern California. The Dinosaurs regained the lead with a quick basket dur- ing the latter stages of the game and added two more which left the Pronghorns trailing by six. The locals battled back to get within a basket for a but their impressive com- eback bid stopped there. Don Lament led the Dinosaurs' attack with a solid 17-point performance while Tom Bishop and Lyle Leslie added 14 and 13 points respec- tively. Max Zaugg was the top scorer in the ball game with a 19-point outing for the Pronghorns while teammates Phil Letham aided with 13 and Gary Williams 12. During the 40 minutes of ac- the Pronghorns came up with a 30 per cent field goal average while the Dinosaurs hit on 44 per cent of their shots. Both clubs were just under 50 per cent from the foul line. Meanwhile the University of Lethbridge female varsity Pronghorns were defeated 57- 37 by the University of Calgary Dinnies in Canada West University Athletic Association Women's Basket- ball League play Saturday night. The Dinnies captured the weekend series as they edged the Pronghorns 50-46 Friday night. Pat Walker paced the Din- nies with 12 points while Lyn Pullen chipped in with nine. Sandra Knight led the Pronghorns for the second straight night as she hooped 11 points in a losing cause. Lorell Lilja also managed eight poir.ts and Laura Lee Edlund six in a losing cause. FREE THROWS The Pronghorns lost the services of all-star guard Danny Court for an indefinite period Court sprained his ankle in the early stages of Friday night's encounter Gary who was a tremendous scorer for the Lethbridge Communi- ty College Kodiaks in years hasn't hit the basket with consistency yet but has been outstanding on the boards and on defence Peter who has jump- ed right up from the high school seemed a little shaky in Friday night's en- counter but has come on to shine for the locals Larry Baker sat out the last seven minutes for the Pronghorns after being involved in a little scuffle under the backboards who couldn't be faulted for the little has become an invaluable player for the Pronghorns and could have possibly changed the outcome of the game if he were able to finish off the final seven minutes The Pronghorns' full-court press is something else as they forced the Dinosaurs to commit 341 turnovers to their 14. DINOSAURS 59 PRONGHORNS 57 Bishop 6. J. Lathrop. B. Lamont MacKay Homer 5. Leslie Herd- Watson 14. Total 59 Prong-norm Baker Zaugg Williams Letnam Sikora Baldry Edlund Chym- boryk 2. Total 57 DINNIES 57 PRONQHORNS 37 Dlnnta Bain 2. Pullen 9. Walker Thorpe Milton 4. Floyd 2. Cameron Pilling Kyle Kempt 8. Total 57 PronghoriM Lilja Peard Paton 4. Fox Knight Edlund Oavies 2. Bardgett 2. Total 37 Baldry hoops two Roger Baldry of the Universiy of Lethbridfle Pronghorns hoops two points Saturday night against the University of Calgary Dinosaurs in Canada West action. In the awaiting a rebound that never is Max Zaugg. Attempting to check Baldry is Bill Lathrop. The Dinnies won 59-57 for a weekend split. Minor hockey scores The Totems scored four goals in the second period and skated to an easy 5-1 victory over the Canucks in a Pee Wee -game over the weekend. John Csurka led the Totems with a hat-trick while Chris Sparrow replied for the Canucks. In another league five players shared in the scoring as the Vikings dumped the Bisons 5-3. Dwayne Raymond Ken Spence and Barry Strelien tallied for the winners while Andrew Colen Wilson and Roy Huscn manag- OUT ON A DON'T KNOW WHAT TO GET HER FOR 'THE ANSWER IS MEN'S NTTE A SKCIAL CHRISTMAS SHOPPING SERVICE FOR MEN ONLY DECEMBER IN THE COLLEGE MALL P.M. P.M. LETHBRtDQC betty shop ltd. thivwifflon MERLE nOWIIfln COSMETICS SShop with ease and let our experts help you. Lots of gift .K ideas plus A CONTINUOUS FASHION SHOW. We will S 9 GIFT WRAP FREE and keep the secret 'till Christmas. S ed a goal apiece in a losing cause. The Falcons came up with four goals in the final period and defeated the Blues 4-3. Michael Mark Kenny Masson and Ross Lord fired in single markers for the Falcons while Harvie Myron Siemens and Keith Warren notched singles for the Blues. In Pee Wee Four League the Lethbridge Voyageurs edged Cardston 3- 2. Rocky Allan Blankenship and Terry Hamilton tallied for the locals while Greg Standing Lone and and Tony Pontarolo shared the scoring for Cardston. Meanwhile in Bantam A ac- Carey Kamitorno rifled in three goals and led the Black Hawks to a 5-1 victory over the Oilers. John Plomp managed the only goal for the Oilers. In a Bantam B James Coglin and Stan' Sawicki ripped in two markers apiece and paced the Ramblers to a 4-2 decision over the Seals. Michael Lenaour and Den- nis Taylor flipped in a goal apiece for the Seals. The Raiders edged the Monarchs 2-1 after grabbing a 241 lead after the 40 minutes of Play- Robbie Sudiekat and Lyle Skretting notched a goal each for the winners while C. Boettcher replied for the Monarchs. The Kings knocked in two unanswered goals in the third period and defeated the Nuggets 4-2. Dale Brent Lane Belsber and. Brad Kenhnar tallied for the Kings while Brian Van Egmond and- Darrel Stielieu replied for the Nuggets. The Blazers came back from a 3-0 deficit to bounce the Bruins 4-3. Brent Andy Robert Wood and Allen Clam- pitt scored for the Blazers while Steve Barry Cowie and Blake Tillotson managed a goal apiece for the Bruins. A third period goal by Steve Holt lifted the Mustangs to a slim 2-1 win over the Blades. Richard Kalau notched the other Mustang marker while Greg McKeen fired in the lone Blades' score. In an exhibition Cardston dropped the Mustangs 9-0. Bill Caswell was out- standing in a losing cause as he rifled in five big goals. Meanwhile in a Little Spud Midget League the Lethbridge Colts ripped the Vauxhall Hellcats 7-4. Peter Wenzel led the locals with two goals while singles came off the sticks of Keith Duane Rod Tom Block and Leroy Pavan. Leroy Hauserman notched two goals for the Hellcats with singles coming from Edwin Hall and Orlyn Olson. In a Pee Wee exhibition en- the Lethbridge Voyageurs dumped Vauxhall Blades 94. Danny Laronde led the Voyageurs with a hat-trick while Brent Maxwell and Rocky Terry chipped in with a pair. In another Little Spud League the Labor Club Bees whipped Foremost 9-0. scored twice in helping Bruce Andrum register the shutout. AMATEUR TAKES TITLE Japan Amateur Takako Kiyomoto of Japan slumped to a six-over- par 80 Sunday in the final round of the International Ladies' Masters Open golf but still scored a three-stroke victory over Taiwan amateur Hsu A-Yu and South African pro Sally Little..Mist Kiyomoto had a 54-hole score of tXt. Great Falls Kodiaks are third By PAT SULLIVAN Herald Spertt Editor When three of your starting five players are all-stars it is quite understandable you will win a good portion of your games. The College of Great Falls completely dominated the 1973 President's Invitation basketball tournament at the Lethbridge Community College over the weekend. From start to finish the blue and white aggregation from south of the border were the choice of everyone as the top club of the tourney. With an exceptional amount of height the Argos dropped Mount Royal College of Calgary 94-66 in the final Saturday night. In the consola- tion encounter the host Kodiaks gained a small measure of satisfaction as they tipped Camrose Lutheran College 99-96 in an exciting contest. All-Stars Ken Carl Tange and Greg Thompson paced the Argonauts to victory. Thomp- while scoring just eight points in the was selected most valuable player at the conclusion of the tourney. Tange and Tom Pressini sparked the Great Falls offence Saturday. Tange hooped 21 points while Pressini added another 20. Three other players hit for double figures as the balanced American club had everyone on the roster score at least two points. John Whiteman canned 17 points while Mayernik added 14 and Jerry Farnik 10. For the outgunned Cougars Doug Baker hit for 18 points. Paul Hayes and Ted Hellard managed 16 and 15 points respectively. Cougars' sole all-star Darrel Haupt- hit for 10. In the consolation final the Kodiaks got 22 big points from Jim as they held off a spirited effort by the im- pressive Camrose club. Coach Ben Brooks of the locals saw all but one player hit the scoresheet. including hit for double figures. Robin Hansen hit for 21 to follow .Toone while Curtis. Klovansky notched 18 and Glen Schuller 12. Rounding out the top scorers for the Kodiaks was Brent Fairbanks with 10. Despite winning the con- solation the locals failed to land one player on the' all- star team. Gamrose managed to land one berth on the select team Glen Olsen. Olsen lived up to his all-star rating as he got past the Kodiak defence for 24 points followed by Gerry right behind with 23. Ray Therou completed the top scorers for Camrose with 17 points. One thing was certain at the conclusion of action in the the Kodiaks will have their hands full in the Alberta College Athletic Conference this year. Both who gave the locals a real battle and Mount who defeated the Kodiaks Friday in the tourney opener for the two have strengthened. .GREAT FALLS M CALGARY M GrMt Falto Thompson Tange Richter 2. Farnik Peressini Mayernik Whiteman 17. Total 94 Calgary Hauptman Turnbull Salmon Hellard Snider Baker Ayers Hayes 16. Total 66 LCC N CAMROSE M LCC Jaslukiewicz Olsen 1. R. Hanson B. Hanson Cahoon Klovansky Fairbanks Schuller Toone 22. Total 99 zakowski Magneton Therou Sereda 2. Relling Olsen Schroeder Strong D. Zimmer R. Zimmer 4. 96 Most valuable V Greg Thompson of the College- of Great Argonauts displays part of the form that earned hin most valuable player honors at the 1973 Invitational tournament at the Community College Great Falls won the two-day event. The host won the consolation. Bowling scores HOLIDAY BOWL SENIOR CITIZENS Betty Murtlan'd Jim Arthur Velma Miller 293 Bob Clark Bill Rlley Grace Madlll Audrey Scott Alf Bell Ben Evanson 262 Frank Bernhart 347 Hjalmar Nelson Jack Nunweiler Bert Madill Harry Chapman Roy LaValley 229. CJOC Alex Mlchalenko Bob Fenton 294 Leon Checkryn 280 Guy Brown 261 Harry Garrick 291 Jack Kerr Irene Kerr Dieter Bechtold 305 Kathy Mueller 262 Bern Carrier 290 John Wecels 269 Dick Lulfman Kay Davison 274. CLASSIC TRIPLES Steve Gangur Jeanette Smeed 328 Eleanor Dorigatti 331 Ken Kurtz 388 Anne Todd 338 Bob Costanzo Reg Arnold 313 Tino luvali 330 Dianne Vlolini.304 Steve Pederson 307 CAPRI BOWL Nu-MODE HOMES Myrna Olshaski 331 Dorothy Olshaski 267 Judy Lawson Kathy Ludwig 253 Evelyn More 265 Eva Benis Mary Rath Chris Ell 261 Bod- naruk Leta Koriynenbelt 281 Linda Aspeslet 251 Marge Ross Bernice Pavan 246. SUNDQUIST CONSTRUCTION Muriel Sparks Joanne Sharun 238 Melody Bobinec Eloise Ives Jean Passey 294 Eileen Carter Dorotrv Anderson 239 Bunny Andersor Ruby Oseen Sorensen 288. SENIOR CITIZENS Henry Bechthold 321 Star Fraser 244. Will Ness Jim Whelan Agnes Van Wyk Len Halmrest 199. HENRY HOMES 7 Keith Seibert Sal Doucette Conrad Arnold Jean.Passei 279 Ed Henderson 251 Ken Malcomson 2o2 Maxine Fettig 222. Ellen Huber Bryar Leishman 305. Cal Coolldge 245 Dorothy Coolidge 239. LETHBRIDGE BANKS Mary Ann Jensen Donna Umeris Leona Mann Jean Groves Jeanette Dragland Gordon Flumerfeldt Jackie Merrick Brian Schmidt Don Bilozyr 237. Hardy Umeris 233. J.C.C.A. Jiro Miyagawa 276 Kaye Ayukawa Gotdie Tanaka 259 Shinob Taaaka Marion Tonomura Francis Higa 266. Shlg Goshjnmon Tak Katakami 278 Ryo Nagata 290 Mun Takeda Ken Kamitomo 268 Suml Medoruma Masa Goshinmon 232 MORNING COFFEE .Peggy Forry 253 Gloria Balazs Ethel Harvie Joan Milton 279 Betty Zsovan Liz Higo 256. JcHayne Schneider 253. Carol Day Erna Bogdan Lorraine Boyden Elfrleda Wiens 270 Lois Weir 268 YOUR WHAT ARE WE GOINV TO DO WITHOUT THE BLOKE-.' E'S PAR AN'AWAY CENTRE FORWARD IN THE DISTRICT IN THE DISTRICT i AN1 AWAY.'